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toward the spending cuts, and if u.s. to further and that he's going to tell you that it's over ten years or 20 years that we would get 800 billion or some outrageous number. when you break that down 800 billion over ten or 20 years, were going to spend 800 billion in the next two weeks. melissa: and a lot of things, that like to put to the republicans and said they did this and that and they're not cutting spending. you know what, yes, just as guilty. is there any hope we will get this under control? of starting to feel a little despondent. >> the other part of a story from of a sequester, the white house made a big miscalculation here two years ago. they came up with this mechanism, they thought the republicans would never go along with these defense cuts. low and behold they say we can live with that and the president is saying we can't. here's why your question is an important one. i don't have too much faith in either party. 85 billion to what did they do? $60 billion. only 20 billion of that was even for the victims. the other 40 billion was pork. i'm with spencer. they ought to do
words, senator heraldo, dipping his toe in a potential u.s. senate run. the answer to restoring fiscal sanity in washington? the man, the myth, and the legend is here to respond. plus, 13 states look at hiking minimum wage. they may get more than they bargainedded for. will it cost workers their jobs? we'll crunch the numbers. a toy empire built without spending a dime on commercials. your kids are like mine, they are the biggest things since legos all through the power of youtube. the ceo joins us to explain his genius strategy. even when they say it's not, it's always about "money." ♪ first, today's market moment, the january jobs report and strong u.s. manufacturing data helped spark a big rally for stocks. the s&p 500 posted its fifth straight weekly gain, but it is the dow that stole the show today without question. blue chip soared 149 points, closing above 14,000 for the first time since october 12th of 2007. the dow is just 155 points away from hitting its all time closing high. can you believe that? all right, we start tonight with one of our own, host of the fox show, he's
further got roth. she is with the formerly with the u.s. department of labor. joining us tonight, former massachusetts senator scott brown and fox news contributor. welcome to all of you tonight. >> great to be with you. >> thank you. sandra: senator brown, i want to start with you first. this is your first time on the program so welcome. >> thank you. sandra: when we look at this new plan we say, well, everybody's got to give. everybody is going to be upset in some way. even erskin bowles, they're asking for the left to give even more here. i guess the big question, do you think this even has a fighting chance? >> well, first of all i think it is important to reference their involvement. that they're trying to re-engage congress, they're on hiatus. not only literally on hiatus with a vacation but they checked out when it comes to address the real issue. we need obviously to get our debt and did he sit under control as we all know. there is no effort to work in a truly bipartisan manner. the president has not reached out to the moderates on the republican side. i commend them for re-enga
generation and there are about 45,000 wind turbines in the u.s. right now. but in all the studies that we have covered, all the stories we have covered we haven't come across the story where the outcome could mean town locals may end up with a tax increase in order to cover up to 15 million of costs of removing the wind turbines. this is shocking. they paid to 10 to $15 million in order to install the things to put them up with the idea they would be saving money over time as they ranch as you heard because of the curtailment right now they're operating at a loss. if they get rid of the turbines as the town wants, they will get taxed another $15 million in order to pay for that. joining us for a first-hand account, okay. we're going back to that story in just a moment. let's move onto the sequester cuts for a moment here and how to fix them. president obama was in virginia today, warning of the dire consequences of defense cuts and what they will have on our military and our economy. you heard about all this, in 2012 of course we spent $65 billion on the military. today we're helping to s
and people of ill repute. >> all too often we see the u.s. is doing that, elevating dictators dollars to the detriment of israel. the human rights council, 40 percent of the resolutions they put up claim that israel ignoring nigeria, sudan. neil: united and look past our differences between us and focus on our common enemy, and ask for that could destroy as. >> which is why i think you respond with this. this is what the u.n. is set up to do and finally they're doing it. i am told there is an asteroid the supposed to hit as april 132036 which gives the u.s. plenty of time to coalesce this global exclusion. neil: you don't have to worry about that. a non-issue for me. allan dodds that one. your final thoughts on whether the u.n. can do at least this right? >> i think a body that empowers home loss, the saddam government , we were just talking about it. it should not be so interested with the security of the united states of america. countries we cannot trust right now, and i would love to be able to, but we cannot. we have to take our own security into account, and i agree this is a le
a strong debt auction in italy. u.s. pending home sales also topping expectation, hitting close to a three-year high. the best day for the major indexes since january 2nd. the dow is now 89 points away from its all-time high. we'll see if the bulls put it up over the top tomorrow. >>> only two more days before we are hit with the dreaded sequester. now the president has until midnight friday night to sign the order. government agencies are making a list in a last push, sounding the alarm about the dire impact. now the u.s. secretary of agriculture, tom vilsack, has warned that cuts to the usda which oversees safety inspections of meat and poultry and egg processing plants could result a ten million to the industry and higher prices and shortages for consumers. a short time ago i spoke to secretary vilsack sack from the new york stock exchange whether the whole situation might be blown out of proportion? >> well the reality is the way the sequester is structured we have to cut every line item of our budget including one in food safety by the same uniform amount. when the food safety budget
were. >>> the u.s. has spent billions to keep egypt on our side. shouldn't wed be buying better friends? the fallout could reshape the middle east and we've got details. >>> the plot thickens for baseball's latest steroid scandal. it is not alex rodriguez link to a miami steroids clinic. more baseball stars are forced to speak out. what is the cost to their endorsements in the league? a former world series champion will give us his take. even when they say it's not it is always about money. melissa: all right, first tonight, the bombshell hidden within the congressional budget office's new report. the first shocker, flies in the face of president obama's claim. >> no matter what you've heard, if you like your doctor or health care plan, you can keep it. melissa: well, not really. the cbo always expected some people would get bumped off their plans. now it projects that number is actually double the august estimate of 4 million people. now, looking more like 7 to 8 million americans will lose their benefits trat work. here to help us sort all this out,r. peter morici and dr. lee van noki
's market moments. stocks recovered after the worst day of the year. solid u.s. and european economic data helped put the bulls back on the track. the dow briefly climbed back above the 14,000 mark and pared session highs closing up 99 points. nasdaq and s&p 500 each gained more than 1%. >>> starting off tonight with president obama's big plan. using immigration reform to achieve a quote, balanced deficit reduction which the president says i i crucial for economic growth and competitiveness. he met with top ceos and labor leaders today. live from the white house with the very latest is fox business's peter barnes. peter, what happened? >> well, hey, melissa. that meeting just broke up a few minutes ago, the one with the ceos the president meeting with a dozen of them including lloyd blankfein of goldman sachs, mike car kent of coca-cola. marisa meyer of yahoo!. at the steakout the ceos came out and emerged with a unified them which is they all suprt comprehensive immigration reform that not only takes care of the legal immigration problem but also of the 11 million undocumented illegal ali
businesses for discrimination? more cities and states across the u.s. are saying yes, will it bring mayhem to the job market? and can facebook start doing my taxes? it is getting a $429 million tax refund. can the growing outrage finally sparked corporate tax reform in the u.s.? even when they say this not come it is always about "money." ♪ the cost of a gallon of regular unleaded gas surging 32 days straight. the average price for a gallon of regular gasoline is $3.73 national average, up from $3.29 back on january 17. so how much more pain and drivers expect on the road ahead? let's ask senior petroleum analyst with gasbuddy.com. everybody seems confused, it is not the summer driving season. reports are demand is down and supplies are up, so why are we paying these skyrocketing gasoline prices right now? >> looking at things, we have seen demand co-op from the data i have seen. a lot of it has to do with positive sentiment surrounding the economy, dow jones has one of the best january in years. if the dow has a great january, oil prices likely will follow. that is what we're seeing. ga
the numbers. >>> call him banks super fan. dick bove predict as 14-year bull run for u.s. banks. the renowned analyst says we're looking at them all wrong for years and he is here to explain. >>> they made fan at this football one of the most raunchyest, hilarious hobbies imagine. the dirty mind behind the fx's, the league. they're not taking any prisoners. comedic geniuses jeff and jackie schaeffer joins us. even when they say it's not it is always about money. melissa: it is our top story tonight. a day when you can retire and leave the rat race behind, enjoy leisure time, golfg, traveling, for most of us that day is looking further and further away. sure the dow hit a five-year high on friday. but that means if you stayed in you made no money in the past five years. and don't get me started on taxes. put it together and adds up to big delays in retirement a new study shows nearly 2/3 of americans age 45 to 60, plan to put off the retirement. today's "money" power panel is help you to. spencer patton, steel vine investments the chief investment officer. peter schiff, europacific capital ceo
sides red gi to let it happen, all hope is not lost. david walker, former u.s. comptroller says there's a possible fix, and he joins us to explain his plan. plus, prepare yourself for a meat shortage. forget soaring prices, the cuts could bring the beef industry to a halt. steak lovers get used to eating tofu. an expert is here to tell us why. close up for the oscars, but commercials, as you and i know them, could take a final bow. a breakthrough in the industry allows advertisers to control what you see in realtime. we could watch the same oscars, but very different commercials. the man behind it will explain how to cash in. even when they say it's not, it's always about "money." ♪ top story's a big one. the payroll tax hike hitting harder than expected. -n monday, we were the first to teld you yesterday how walmart's feeling the pain due to payroll taxes and high gas prices. the payroll tax alone shifts $110 billion out of the hands of consumers and every single working american feels that blow. now, burger king, kraft, dart restaurants, and tyson foods expressing fear by lowering
haven? >> commercial property is undervalued in a lot of markets. real-estate. >> the u.s. green -- greenback it is a fun shorting the dollar we say the dollar is terrible but it is strengthening right now. >> that is interesting. that is so interesting what jonathan just said. the safe haven issue does not have a look at its. your bank is a safe haven. a the put the money into the d mattress. monday we have the social security coemmissioner whoissi warned it is broke.rybody. fix it now.now. they said no." wth he is here on monday. onight, cashing in on prescription drugs. really looks like a breeding ground for fraud and abuse. a new report says some hospitals and clinics get discounts on drugs. they are then getting reimbursed for the full price of the drug and pocketing the difference. why suspect anybody talking about this? we have the details. plus, cutting off the hand that feeds iran. the u.s. shuts dwn the gas for gold trade between iran and turkey, which we saw here on "money," by the way, and a top former cry official joins us to explain the new step to choke off iran'
.12 billion. jump also reporting a% rise in u.s. same-store sales. 6% decline in china. david: i'm still amazed at kreskin. liz: yeah. david: i'm amazed. he got it. liz: "money" with melissa is next. melissa: i'm melissa francis and here's what's "money" tonight. stocks have seen an epic run-up, but that doesn't mean you can retire any earlier. most people are delaying more than ever. wait until you hear the numbers. >>> call him banks super fan. dick bove predict as 14-year bull run for u.s. banks. the renowned analyst says we're looking at them all wrong for years and he is here to explain. >>> they made fan at this football one of the most raunchyest, hilarious hobbies imagine. the dirty mind behind the fx's, the league. they're not taking any prisoners. comedic geniuses jeff and jackie schaeffer joins us. even when they say it's not it is always about money. melissa: it is our top story tonight. a day when you can retire and leave the rat race behind, enjoy leisure time, golfing, traveling, for most of us that day is looking further and further away. sure the dow hit a five-year high
readings on the state of inflation in the u.s. wednesday. first, the january ppi, producer price index, will be released. prices paid by the manufacturers, the producers of goods and services, and economists expect a rise of three-tenths of a percent, and, thursday, a reading of prices paid by consumers, the cti, the consumer price index, and economists looking for a rise of one-tent of a percent. >> the one thing, the federal reserve board. the federal reserve minutes are set to be released wednesday at 2 p.m. eastern. that gives us a look into what the fed thought about in the last meeting. investors love this stuff. have a great weekend, everybody. >> bye now. "money" with mel liz is a's next. melissa: i'm melissa francis. here's what's "money" tonight, cashing in on prescription drugs. really looks like a breeding ground for fraud and abuse. a new report says some hospitals and clinics get discounts on drugs. they are then getting reimbursed for the full price of the drug and pocketing the difference. why suspect anybody talking about this? we have the details. plus, cutting off th
this one. and turning tail in the persian gulf. the budget act is cutting the region's u.s. carrier fleet down to one. what could this mean for oil security? one of the reasons top security experts -- one of the ream's top security experts. even when they say it's not, it's always about money. ♪ melissa: all right, our top story tonight is a potential landmark legal case out of chicago. it could impact anyone with an employer-issued smartphone. a chicago police sergeant claim it is city owes him overtime pay for all of the time he's spent answering e-mails outside work on his smartphone. he says he was pressured by his bosses to be available after hours, but he wasn't paid for that time. now as many as 200 other officers are expected to sign on to the suit, and it could cost the city of chicago millions. so should you be getting paid for answering your e-mails on your blackberry at home? with me now are arthur eye dahlia and employment expert katherine misnshu. thanks to both of you for joining us. arthur, this is something that applies to even. i think almost everybody has a smartphone
. that reeort flies in the face of the outlook from opec and the u.s. energy information administration. both raised their forecasts for oil demand yesterday. so who knows who is right there. that helped take a bite out of oil futures. they ttled down 50 cents at 97.01 a barrel. natural gas futures llied off a two-week low. forecasts say colder than expected weather is ahead for the next two weeks as we apparently take a break from global warming here. analysts expect a drawdown in u.s. stockpiles of u.s. natural gas. >>> coming up on "money", the don't won't see you now. california scrambles for obamacare. there is one problem. it has run out of doctors for all those new patients of. we're going to explain it. >>> plus it is like something out of a spy novel. an elaborate oil trading lot by iran and syria is discovered and it spans the globe. are u.s.-led sanctions missing the mark? details coming up. do you ever have too much money or too much of secretary chu? ♪ . melissa: so the affordable care act kicks in next year and california is already bracing for impact. yes more people will get
revealing arms sales that could destabilize the region. is the u.s. doing enough to stop iran? chrissy-- governor christie approves legislation in new jersey. will it give the economic boost lawmakers claim? even when they say it's not, it's always about "money." ♪ melissa: start by taking the pulse of the real estate market on "money," and fox business reported on it all day long, and the good news, mortgage applications rose by 1.8% in january from december. that is the highest level in 18 months. how solid is the real estate recovery? with me is our all-star power pam. look at this. madison is the coldwell banker from the hit show, "million dollar listing: l.a.," bruce ike maren, chairman of the continuing company, and dot tie, and jeff is chairman of douglas and development. welcome to all of you. bruce, starting with you. is real estate really back because we have been burned, baby. >> it is back in a very big weigh. the condo market in the major environments is on fire. melissa: really? dottie, do you agree with that? yeah, real estate is back, buy, buy, buy. i heard that befor
students in the audience. he will have to start -- scorecard but "u.s. news and ont world report" does it but there's will be better. >> bill gates gave his annual address on issues facing the world and said we need to rework the score card on education we have bill gates then u.s. news than the governor's version that is badly for matted you cannot find on the internet but have to download. [laughter] >> and spend for thecd ar $5 million. john: i was struck bylimate climate change remus do more to combat it and there is the overwhelming dutchman a scientist that hurricane sandy caused climate change. >> i give him credit there is not overwhelming evidence that clementine to caused hurricane sandy. john: no evidence.n >> maybe this sea level rising then it note evidence of the hurricane itself and it is just bunk. pick on this one. [laughter] that is another sort out there hopefully we get a federal program. john: there is evidence the climate is warming. ll but that may be responsible for the fulllarge moon that was a large factor [laughter] >> you must like you get the troops? >>. [l
in the u.s. chairman and ceo jamie dimon predicted the housing market would come roaring back. new data shows it is the strongest it has been in years. so where does he see the next big rebound in the economy? we'll ask him in a fox business exclusive. >>> plus, a bang or a whimper? sequester gloom and doom reaches a fever pitch but will it really be as booed as some say? david walker, the former comptroller general is here to cut through all the noise and nonsense. >>> california businesses reach their breaking point with high taxes and crushing regulation don't have to be their future. arizona governor jan brewer has a plan to steal businesses away from the golden state. she joins us to explain. even when they say it ace not it is always about "money" melissa: first let's take a look at today's market moment. we were so close. stocks continued the march to all-time highs for much of the day. stocks sold off in the final minutes of trading with the major indices, excuse me, finishing in negative territory. still the dow scored its third straight month of gains. the s&p and the nasdaq p
attention to something that got a lot of headdines regarding the u.s. worker, the most productive worker throughout the world. according to labor statistics, bureau of labor statistics, average american works roughly 34.4 hours. a lot of us work more than that. there was a comment from a ceo recently about doing business in france and he was very, well he pointed out that french unions make it very difficult. but we actually asked a question and found out in france the average employee is working 37.5 hours. take it for what it is worth. the source of that was the labor force survey. but at end of the day the american worker is very efficient but is getting squeezed. i mean, tom, what does the american worker do? 20 more dollars a week for gas. 2% off the paycheck in taxes. where do you cut because that's what is happening? >> i want to come back to something you showed on your screen which i know is per se wrong. in france, as a matter of fact, in law, if your employee works more than 35 hours a week you go to jail. who ever people working 37.5 hours a week they're on your way to the cl
surplus back to the u.s. treasury. it is amazing, but it is true. why can the white house get the budget under control? geoff duncan is one of those returning the money to taxpayers. congressman, welcome to the show, thank you for coming on. you have announced you are returning $200,000, 15% of your 2012 budget allowance to the treasury, how did you manage that? >> i came from the private sector, a small-business owner and we did a budget every year. last year we were able to give back about $200,000, was given back about $200,000 this year, but 50% of our budget on top of the mandatory across-the-board cuts the host of the sedatives that happened last year and 11% cuts. melissa: weren't you tended to have a massive pizza party? were you trying to set an example, or what was the idea? >> we should have a budget. 1398 days since the state senate has passed a budget for the station and that is abysmal. i had a ribbon cutting and we have a budget for the office and we will operated like a small business. melissa: will impact how much money you will get next year, won't you get less? >> the
tremendous support from the u.s. government. we had secretary clinton come over and actually support us in our bid work there. the ambassador icen in country has been tremendously support citi. -- supportive in washington because we create a lot of jobs in the united states. melissa: flip side, natural gas is really cheap. there is so much fracking going on and the supply is so high that it seems like a long term structural change in the price of natural gas. how do you battle that? >> i lived through the gas boom and bubble in my career. keep in mind natural gas is a commodity that will go up and down with price as demand does. this $3 gas, to, two weeks ago in new york was $33. this ability to maintain this low price of gas is something that the market has not really looked at. and over the years, if you watch the gas price, its volatility is its weakness. trying to refer to gasoline in 1970 at 20 cents a gallon. today it is $4. demand drives the price and it is a global market. so china is competing for the same gas. europe is competing for that gas. why would you sell it for $3 in t
is to being able to launch a nuclear bomb that could hit the u.s. here to talk about the threat is gordon chang, author of the book, nuclear showdown, north korea takes on the world. welcome back to the show. what do you think? so how big of a threat is this to us? >> well i think it is pretty substantial. first of all we've got to remember the north koreans crossed two very important thresholds. they launched a three-stage missile in december, successful, put a satellite in orbit. with a few technical adjustments they can land a nuclear warhead anywhere and of course they just test ad powerful weapon today. if it is a minute tour rised weapon it is more impressive. in three to five years they will be able to incinerate any city on the earth. this is a militant and unstable regime. >> absolutely and beyond that there are other nations line up to buy these systems from them. you look at north korea. they make no qualms about why exactly they're developing this weapon. >> yeah. melissa: iran at least says, oh, it is for energy. we're not really developing weapons but not these guys. >> yeah
's what is "money" tonight. it is eight days until the sequester plows into the u.s. economy. who is really facing the most financial pain? how can you make money from it? today's panel cuts through all the washington noise to get you some answers. >>> plus a breakthrough for health care. thousands of self-serve kiosks come to wal-mart and sam's club stores. can free health screenings prove a game-changer for providing care? the founder and ceo of the company behind them joins us. >>> ditch that fancy trip to the caribbean and come get baked in colorado. call jeff sipc oli. it gets green light from colorado regulators. businesses plan to lure tourists and turn colorado into the next amsterdam. will be a hit or the next buzz kill. even when they say it is not it is always about money adam: good evening to you. just eight days and a few hours until the latest government improsed fiscal disaster. eight days until cuts that both sides say they will completely crater the economy take place. and just eight days until budget cuts could tank wall street and the stock market rally which up
them as an example. >> your critics say it is a school that if the student accept u.s. to some of the floor in the eighth grade class. >> it keeps people in mind and admit it or not. >> we played games been here it is either running for 10 minutes. >> you fire people. >> they should be. >> one teacher after one day? you can tell? >> she was incompetent. >> last year i thought i would be fired a few times. it could happen at the drop of a dime. >> that doesn't happen the union school's. union teachers are happy they cannot be said of the fired but these teachers can be. >> does that bother you? >> if i am not doing my job and fired for that? >> if i was a doctor and i was not good, no one would come to me. >> i hope not. >> you cannot maintain quality. >> as many as we must and as little as we can. >> more than 10? >> in three schools, yes civic they can choose their textbooks and teaching methods as long as every quarter and every year the t. -- the kids are learning. >> 100 percent of her kids pass. if such charters work why aren't there more of them? because unitarians -- uni
, change engineering in dubai, aluminum production in south africa, and the aerospace industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. john: day you have your ticket to the super bowl? is not too late. you can get from us gelber. but internet sites still has thousands listed for sale flight stub of it will set you back a couple thousand or when it doesn't which is why people say it should be legal. >> should ticket scalping be allowed? >> no. >> no. >> held know it is hard to buy ticks and you cannot get one for yourself. >> if stub hub buys them i cannot get them but sometimes they do take them up but it is simple-minded and counterproductive. >> the reality we have a limited number of seats and more people to buy those sometimes tickets are sold far in advance and we don'
in the u.s. john: originally was supposed to be a rare event for highly armed criminals. >> that's right. it was intended to be a way to use violence to diffuse and already violence situation. hostage-taking, bank robberies, riots, that kind of thing. what they use now, there instigating violence, breaking into the homes of people suspected of non-violent crimes, marijuana, cocaine. we're seeing now used for things like reading poker games. so you are not diffusing violence situations and more, you're creating an. john: and this often is ten or 20 guys dressed in black, heavily-armed. >> they look like military. they look like, you know, a unit that would invade a village in iraq looking for insurgents. john: they say we need to do this to make sure the guy does no resist. and if we come in strong that reduces the chance that people will be killed. >> that is a fine argument if you have somebody who presents an immediate threat to other people. the problem is when you use what teams in these tactics, when you kick down doors and break in the home in the middle of the night, you know, eve
Search Results 0 to 38 of about 39 (some duplicates have been removed)